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by. >> on any day of the year, you can find lisa roberts in the tiny southeast ohio village handing out cans, boxes and fresh produce and the friends & neighbors food pantry where she is director. >> how are you doing today? >> good. >> in the past nine months she has taken "dateline" on a journey into a hidden america, an america where families are living on the edge, where many feel invisible and believe they have been forgotten. this region, then, as far as you can remember, has had a large number of very poor people. has it gotten worse? >> oh, yeah. way worse. >> born into a poor farming family, lisa has seen it firsthand. she was just a few mont old when in 1964 president lyndon johnson came here to promote his newly declared war on poverty because people in this region have been so chronically poor. >> no child will go unfed. and no youngster will go unschooled. >> but lisa never saw that vision realized here. >> you grow up and you're going to have kids, live on the farm and it's going to be great, you know. >> dreaming of marriage and children, she left school in tenth grad
average for this time of year. added humidity. a few isolated late-day thunderstorms. now to lisa baden. >>> it has been complicated on the beltway, leaving alexandria and getting to tysons. there was an accident that resulted in a car fire, after eisenhower avenue before van dorn street. then there was a work zone close to 236, but that should be out of the road near the turnpike before you get there. let's take you to maryland. 270 traffic, southbound closest to us, leaving frederick into montgomery county. metrorail is on normal service systemwide. alison and scott? >> thank you. >>> we begin with widespread outages that remain across the metro area. it could be friday before everyone is back online. >> 300,000 people were without power at the height of the storm. that number has dropped pretty significantly, thanks to extra crews from other states who have helped investigation process. brianne carter is in gaithersburg with more. >> it seems like this in chevy chase, that the sunday's storm has caused many to remain in the dark. >> [unintelligible] >> working around the clock, pepco
begin with traffic and weather every ten minutes. we will check in with lisa baden in a moment. first, adam caskey. >> we have been talking about this cold front pretty much all week. we are expecting showers and thunderstorms even around lunchtime into the evening. there's action ahead of its especially in pennsylvania and in west virginia. most of that action is dying out and going into the shenandoah valley. the action will hold off until lunchtime otherwise until about dinnertime. 78 in springfield. gainesville, 77. a couple degrees warmer than yesterday morning. 94 is the high temperature this afternoon. scattered showers and thunderstorms at a lunchtime through dinner time, moving from the northwest to the southeast. we cannot rely a severe thunderstorms later today. >>> we look great as far as beltway travel, interstate travel. metrorail reporting for strains out on almost service. prince william parkway, there's a crash and a portion of the pins william parkway is closed. open for business is southbound 270 at montgomery village avenue. newschopper 7 will join us a little whil
is the average high temperature. let's go to lisa baden. >>> you cannot take the parkway from massachusetts avenue towards the hospital because of a lot of tree limbs and debris down the road/ bud cummins from macarthur up to the circle at massachusetts avenue, that side of the parkway is open. nothing reported along macarthur boulevard. 410 is at connecticut avenue still has to be on the roadway. there's widespread power outages. a lot of traffic signals may be added this morning. because just. beltway travel bans interstate travel, things look pretty clean. back to you. >> thank you. >>> more on the violent storms that lived through our area last night. two deaths of being blamed on the storm. damage is evident across the region. hundreds of thousands remain without power. the impact will be felt this morning in the community as well. we have live team coverage beginning with brianne carter at the forest glen metro station. >> good morning. the power was out, but it is back on. service will be up and running for passengers this morning. there was shuttle service that had happened before w
sold for $500 but it's scheduled to remain on display until september. >> meteorologist lisa argen is here with a preview of the accu-weather forecast. >> everybody has been bake inning southern california. we're going to heat up a little bit today. the fog is not quite as extensive. this is san jose, 60 degrees, a few clouds and warmer days in the forecast is next. >> also next, actress zsa zsa gabor hopped after a fall. [ female announcer ] to do well, kids need to eat well. and eating well means getting enough whole grain and calcium. and general mills big g kid cereals can help. did you know it's the only leading line of kid cereals with at least 8 grams of whole grain and a good source of calcium? cereals they already love, like lucky charms and cinnamon toast crunch. give your kids more of what they need to be their best. grow up strong. with big g kid cereals. ♪ and those germs can end up on your soap pump. fact: your soap pump can harbor hundreds of bacteria. introducing the new lysol no-touch hand soap system. it senses hands and dispenses soap that kills 99.9% of bacter
line. >>> lisa sylvester is monitoring some of the other top stories coming into the situation room right now. hey, lisa. what are you working on? >> hi there. the president visited a new jersey sandwich shop today to push his bill on small businesses. he is trying to persuade republicans to back legislation that includes $30 billion that he says would ease the tax burden, open up lending opportunities, and add jobs. the president wants congress to address the issue before the august recess. >>> raging wildfires in southern california destroyed 15,000 acres, forced more than 2,000 people to evacuate, and called for officials to declare a state of emergency. crews in kern county battled the fires overnight to try to keep them contained. at least 25 homes have already burned to the ground. investigators suspect the wildfires were started by humans. >>> there's now twice as many crews trying to clean up the 800,000 gallon oil spill that made its way to michigan's kalamazoo river. even so a canadian energy company doesn't know what caused the 30-inch pipeline break monday. officials say
to feed thousands of those families and make a difference every single day. >> reporter: lisa roberts knows what it's like to feel hungry. as a single mother, she was often unable to feed her two boys, much less herself. but through her hunger, she found her calling, helping to gather food for people in need, something she has been doing for 13 years at her friends and neighbors food pantry in southeast ohio's appalachian foothills. >> it is not an emergency thing anymore. it is an everyday thing now. >> reporter: where the recession has taken its hard toll, in some places unemployment is 20%. >> 2010 and it felt like you go back to the roots. >> there's no jobs here. >> reporter: with two trucks, a donated space and a few volunteers, including herself -- >> thank you, dear. >> reporter: -- lisa feeds as many as 3,000 people every month, a number that has risen sharply in the great recession. >> you can choose to feed less people more food, or more people less food. and when more people are showing up on your door, i can't turn them away. >> reporter: you're where the buck stops? >> y
. at this time i'd like to welcome my colleague and friend lisa ongoing who -- ong who serves as liaison to the office of community affairs. lisa? >> thank you, hydra and thank you call -- all for being here today. i know the circumstances in getting here might have been a little more difficult for some of you but i do appreciate you coming out on behalf of the mayor to help celebrate filipino american month. the mayor was here earlier to stop by and say hi and make sure everyone recognizes the importance of of the filipino community in the united states as well. i want to touch on a few points about why it's important we celebrate filipino american history month but biff do that i would be remiss if i did not acknowledge the many people here to support us, the president of the board of supervisors, david chiu, supervisor maxwell, the representation from congresswoman jackie spears' office and assembly woman fiona mars' office for being here and without your support we wouldn't be able to have the impact on the community that we have throughout the city and we can't tell you enough how i
shower this afternoon. lisa baden, i anticipate good things. >> that is exactly what we have. it would be good for the weather and for the traffic, to leave right now. looks great across the wilson bridge and the bay bridge, out to fredericksburg and beyond to richmond. baltimore looks good. let's take you to traffic moving very well all the way around town. 270 looks fine. the headlights are southbound on 270 out of clarksburg down to father hurley boulevard and to the beltway. metrorail is on normal service. back to you. >> thank you. >>> major developments from the gulf coast. 88 days after the oil rig explosion, there's no more oil leaking into the water. look at that live picture. bp has put a temporary fix on there, but it will be met with high expectations. pamela brown is telling us it is too soon to celebrate. those images make a person have been. >> this is a partial victory, something we have not seen in months. there is no oil gushing out of this cap. \ engineers want to see if the new system can withstand the pressure. if so, if that indicates there are no leaks. thad alle
is on the late alice pull- ups we will tell you. ander lisa baden has imagine if it were this easy to spot the good guys. you know, the guys who always do a super job. well, it is. just go to the verizon® yellow pages. and look for a business with the superguarantee® shield. you'll get the job done right, or we'll step in and help to make it right. so, protect yourself with the superguarantee® from supermedia. on its way-- the new verizon® yellow pages with larger, easier to read print. >>> welcome back. we want to bring you live pictures we are getting from newschopper 7. this is in college park on cherry hill road, the seven springs apartment complex. there is severe damage to the roof either from the high winds or a tree limb. that is one of many scenes around the greater washington area that we are seeing more damage. we will hear from attadam caskey, after this. >>> yesterday the cold front moved into the hot, humid, and unstable atmosphere, triggering the severe thunderstorms. we have partly cloudy conditions outside right now, 71 degrees in laurel. if clouds continuing to move o
't know how. >> as single moms working minimum wage jobs with no business experience lisa and terry's only assets were smarts and determination. >> i thought that maybe i could, you know, do this on my own, be my own boss, and make my own dreams come true. >> when lisa first met us she said what she did was she looked around at all the expensive, beautiful homes being built on the lake in the county that she lives in and said, somebody's got to clean those people's homes. >> i wanted to work for myself, be self-employed, and i had heard about grace and ace through a friend of mine. >> we give people that shot they wouldn't have otherwise because they are people that are low income or moderate income but have maybe some problems with their credit or don't have enough collateral. >> when lisa first heard about a micro loan program in her community, she community, she approached her friend, terry, about starting up a business. >> she said, i found this entrepreneur loan that we could apply for and let's try it. i said okay. >> the loan lisa davies found is from ace, appalachian community ente
family directed by lisa cholodenko starring annette bening, julianne moore and mark ruffalo. >> in the times where i thought let's put this down, we're not getting any where. i thought what else am i going to write this is what i care about. so i would get back on the horse. that said, you know, i had made these other films. people were always, whether they made money or not, there was some kind of critical support for the films. and a lot of people interested in what i was going to do. and then here was this script with these amazing people attached. >> people always ask this question about whether or not do you think that movies influence popular culture. and i always say they don't influence t they reflect it you can't make a movie and make a so-called true movie unless it exists somewhere. and really what lisa has done is reflect families all over the world. and you know, it's becoming an issue because these families are around and they are visible and they're living their lives and their children are loved and successful and growing up. >> i saw in a restaurant, i walke
, and he'll join us live. >>> lisa sylvester is monitoring some of the other top stories coming into "the situation room" right now. hi, lisa. what are you working on? >> reporter: hi, there, suzanne. a very disturbing story. french prosecutors are charging a woman with murder after having smothered eight babies over 17 years. it's described that the woman who is overweight hid the pregnancies from her husband. the charges came to light after two dead infants wrapped in a plastic bag were found in the yard. >>> at arlington national cemetery there may be more mislabeled graves than originally thought. cemetery management admitted errors with 211 plots. democratic senator claire mccaskill of missouri said the figure may be closer to 6,600 graves during a senate subcommittee hearing today. an inspector general's report reveals poor cemetery management with little oversight. >> here's the upshot of this. the upshot of this is i've got a laid who works for me and does my natural resource work in the state of montana. actually was out here and was raised in this neck of the woods and her fathe
. ancestries when they don't have gonna be on lisa's series. how >> well, two ways--ancestry.com, do it online. i think there's a not very much. you type in the name of an ancestor, and it will boston--i live in cambridge, as genealogical society. you can walk in off the street. there's oprah: and, you know, i think thyself," and i end the series oprah: know thyself. dr. gates' listings, or you can watch the now, here's something to think phone while driving, and in the deaths and up to 100,000 fewer collisions, and that's just in and talking on the phone in the thank you. know thyself. thank >> thank you. king world] captioning institute ♪ [ male announcer ] nature valley sweet & salty nut bars... they're made from whole roasted nuts and dipped in creamy peanut butter... ♪ ...making your craving for a sweet & salty bar... ♪ ..rresistible. by nature valley. ♪ occur. alcohol may increase these risks. allergic reactions such as tongue or throat swelling occur rarely and may be fatal. side effects may include unpleasant taste, headache, dizziness, and morning drowsiness. stop fighting wit
us on this tuesday morning. let's begin with traffic and weather every ten minutes. >> lisa baden will join us in a moment. let's begin with meteorologist adam caskey. >> it is very refreshing in many locations in the 60's. low 60's out west in a few spots. it is 65 in woodbridge. 70 knots and no, 72 in reston. lexington park, 65. dew points in the low to mid '60s. there is a little humidity in the air. in frostburg virginia, 50. on the way to 90 degrees this afternoon. we should generally remain dry. a lot of sunshine today. humidity will increase gradually. euless with you that later tonight. let's go to lisa baden. >>> 66 eastbound between the lynn street and the beltway. "work wil-- nutley st and the beltway, only one lane getting through. let's show you how traffic is moving a little better into silver spring. more power is being restored. more traffic signals are working. if you encounter in area that is still in the dark, it is a four-way stop. 95 in virginia, uneventful. nothing is affected. back to you. >> thank you. >>> we begin with the power problems. frustration has s
, and took a brave stop forwatowards g lives. deborah roberts has her story. >> reporter: lisa shannon is running, and she doesn't plan to stop. a middle class woman from portland, oregon, who looked up one day and saw a tv program on the war in congo. the faces were strangers, but lisa was shaken to the core. >> i was shocked. i couldn't believe that the deadliest war since world war ii was going on, and i never even heard of it. >> reporter: hundreds of thousands of women and children, raped, tortured, killed. >> there was one woman's story in particular that really struck me. she was told, "you are like an animal. even if i killed you, you would not be missed." so i felt like i needed to find some simple way to just send the opposite message. >> reporter: so she organized "run for congo women," raising thousands for job training an education. in 2007, she went to meet them. >> oh, my god! >> reporter: and discovered how much it meant that someone cared. >> they would carry around the letters that we had sent them, like it was their most prized possession. >> reporter: one was this m
that that could make things even worse for marine life. lisa myers now examining the evidence. >> reporter: since the spill, researchers from the institute for marine mammals studies, an independent research facility, have seen more distressed marine animals in the waters off mississippi. >> right here. >> reporter: their biggest concern now, the dolphins. what are you worried about the spill will do to the dolphins? >> ultimately, we're worried that they're going to die from it. >> reporter: more than 250 sea turtles and dolphins have been found dead in the area and are bagged in makeshift morgues as part of a federal investigation into what killed them. scientists worry that using dispersant to break up the oil may be a factor. it spreads the oil over a much larger area, making it hard for creatures to avoid it. also, studies show that when the dispersant breaks up the oil, it can free the most toxic components, certain hydrocarbons which spread throughout the water, exposing marine animals to more toxic components than if the oil hadn't been dispersed. a review of more than 400 studies since 1
francisco in the past 10 years. lisa block: a lot of people, not just specifically the artists, are being pushed out. san francisco across the board, the rent is incredibly high. this area has seen a lot of development recently. a lot more interest to create market rate housing and above and even luxury housing. chris: there's been a lot of friction, most of that friction has to do with certain assumptions that are made on the part of the new residents. and rightfully so, they've moved into a neighborhood, they've just spent a pretty sizable chunk of change and they have expectations about what their quality of life should be. but unfortunately those expectations are trumped by the realities of inner-city living. lisa: i work with the recreation center advisory board here and there are a few of the neighbors that live in the lofts that come out do have some of the loft people come out and volunteer at the center and they're very much involved. and some others that just see anything outside their window as a problem, and... i think that's just typical of people in general. ben: i think the
.sprintrelay.com. >>> lisa sylvester is monitoring some of the other top stories coming into "the situation room." what are you working on? >> we start with a cargo's fiery crash at saudi arabia's airport. the plane was carrying cargo when it slid. investigators are now looking into that accident. >>> new problems for michigan res accidents downstream of an 840,000 oil spill in a creek that leads to the kalamazoo river. police say the choking smell of oil is hanging over the river valley the day after a 30-inch pipeline broke. the energy company that owns the line says crews are cleaning up the oil with skimmers and absorbant booms. >>> in the u.s. a top military leader was greeted in iraq with a political stalemate, a rash of violence and an impending withdrawal. the drawdown is still on track. the stop in iraq follows his meetings with political leaders in afghanistan. it's now in the spotlight after tens of thousands of classified documents about the war were leaked. >> well, i really am appalled by the leak, and i believe there's a potential there to put american lives at risk. >> mullen also point
in northeast washington to show you. >> ray and lisa went to renovate lisa's childhood home, but first, they have to spend about $20,000 fixing the foundation. >> that is a pretty penny, you know, but it's worth it. it's your home. >> they notice some cracks a few years ago, but recently they have gotten larger and it affected the doorways and all of the windows. >> doug with jes construction says the recent weather can make cracks even worse. >> it's called deferential settlement. >> when the soil gets hot and dry, it shrinks and no longer a good support for the home. homeowner c's look for warning signs. >> when windows don't open properly, they are outside exterior doors start to bind. >> to fix the home, crews are having to put support underneath the 1920s house. >> we ease cay ease excavate down to the footings. >> the home is resting on bedrock, not soil. it's a big undertaking, lisa says her only regret is not fixing the problem sooner. >> and just don't wait. just do it as soon as you see it and don't wait. you have to remember, the foundation is the key to everythin
tomorrow after the new vooimplt democratic senator gets sworn in. lisa? >> thanks a lot. >>> still ahead at 5:00, what do sarah palin and shakespeare have in common? the twitter post that had palin comparing herself to the famous play wright. >>> and a breakthrough in the fight of aids. the gel that could effect the infection. >>> the discover rir that could change bp's response. >>> and the new numbers on whooping cough that has health officials urging certain people to get vaccinated. >>> and good afternoon. i'm chief meteorologist jeff ranieri. start to a new week and a start to a cooling trend across the bay area. there's the fog and cool temperatures are right now in san francisco. we'll tellupwaing . ill t go coming up. >>> state health officials are asking women and seniors to get vaccinated against the whooping cough as california's epidemic continues to grow. it's not only widespread, it's also deadly. at least five babies under 3 months old have died. they were too young to be immunized. the state department of hubble health says there are five times more cases than this time l
new ways to get by. there is a unique partnership in the south bay. lisa amin gulezian explains why restaurants are hitching their hopes to a nonprofit organization. >> at park place, happy hour is a big draw, but the dining room isn't the main attraction. managers are trying something new this weekend. park place will be the first restaurant to host a taste of compassion for $24, diners will get a two-course meal and nonprofit west community services will get half the proceeds. >> that will help fund homeless and other services, it's providing food to the community. >> restaurant expects the partnership will bring little financial payoff at first. >> it was a year in the making. organizers already have ten restaurants from all over the south bay lined up to participate the restaurant hosts for two days a month and then rotates to different cities. thousands are counting on this campaign for their own survival. >> if wasn't for west valley community center i would still be out on the streets. >> they need to raise $150,000 to save two programs, a mobile shelter for men and a food pa
today in hd. >> good morning, everybody. welcome back. i am stan stovall. >> and i am lisa robinson. >> and i am lisa robinson.
. >> it is hard to believe five months ago we were dealing with a whole lot of snow. lisa robinson explains why some residents are still feeling the affects of the blizzard. >> it was one of the coldest, snowiest february as in years. it was hard to go anywhere. but city vehicles or on the road and one of them hit kathy hamilton's parked car. >> i feel terrible. i am a taxpayer. >> she thought the city would pay for the damage. tonight at 11:00 p.m., citizen'' stock with the bill. the city said they do not have to pay. lisa robinson for the i-team. >> 71 degrees on tv hill. there is some much i had. >> here is a look at last night's winning maryland lottery numbers. hope you had them. >> every year, there is a list of the 100 best places to live in america. >> folks in columbia and ellicott city have a lot to break about. >> if you think columbia and ellicott city are great places to live it, "money" magazine agrees with you. >> everything is here. the mall, the restaurants, the shopping area. >> is family-oriented, very safe, convenient to a lot of things to do. >> easygoing, is a nice area. >
and his attorney. lisa bloom is also here. first, let's go to the detention center in california, where the insider, chris jacobs is. >> reporter: how are you? >> larry: fine. >> reporter: when she arrived at the courthouse earlier today, i think frenzy would be an understatement. there was a crush of paparazzi waiting on the courthouse steps. if you watch one of the tapes closely, you can see someone through confetti on her as she made her way in the courthouse. she spent about 40 minutes inside the courtroom, remanded and put in custody and she was transported here to linwood and arrived about 10:00 this morning. >> larry: how far is lynnwood from the courthouse? >> reporter: it probably took them 45 minutes to an hour to get down here. i'm sure there was a caravan following them. upon arrival, she was processed like any other inmate would be. i don't believe she was given any special treatment or privileges during the booking procedure. because she's in on a violation of an alcohol or drug offense, i'm sure she was subjected to a full cavity body search, larry. >> larry: do you know
in the studio, michael lohan, the father of lindsey and his attorney, lisa bloom. the cameras were shut off before she was handcuffed. you were there. >> unbelievably well. i couldn't believe the strength. she was very strong. >> did you expect worse? >> yes, much worse. what really hurt this time wasn't the sentence coming down on her, my daughter, ali was a mess and it broke my heart. >> larry: how old is ali? >> only 16. >> larry: what did you say to her? >> i love you, lindsey. >> larry: was -- did she say anything back? >> no. she couldn't. >> larry: you're still estranged. did you go see her? >> no. i didn't want to create problems. there are people waiting for me to make a move and put me in jail myself and one place my kids don't need me. >> larry: your ex-wife has a restraining order from you? >> she has had one for six years now. >> larry: you are restrained for what? >> actually, she didn't get it for anything i did with her, stemmed from the fight i had with my brother-in-law when he was high on crack at my son's communion party. >> larry: was she in court today? >> yes, she was
. i'd call her honeydew goodbody, not lisa. the very fact that she is called lisa proves that she exists. ♪ after you've gone ♪ and left me crying ♪ there's no denying ♪ someday when you grow lonely ♪ ♪ your heart will break like mine and you'll want me only ♪ ♪ after you've gone ♪ after you've gone away ( doorbell rings ) thanks. diana?! morning, jimmy. what are you doing?! working as a postwoman.
to thank the housing for their support and the contributions from the mayor' house and lisa bagen from work development and the m.t. avep a. some community members couldn't stay out tonight. that's a long list. you could see the land deal. it is tricky. the community members -- i got to introduce the architect for this project. if you have questions, we're here to answer. we look forward to meetings with the community. thank you very much, take care. >> good afternoon commissioners. i like -- just take few minutes to describe in -- much less than five minutes the general characteristics of this -- affordable housing proposal. it is located -- >> can you state your name? >> pardon me, bob hernl. architect, her -- her man oliver . >> you may call this top of the hill ocean avenue. it is a transit saturated location. ideal it sooms to everybody. for transit oriented housing. i'll pit a -- a site map on the -- on the screen. >> it'll come up. the -- the footprint of the building is the most colorful portion of the -- of the drawing. ocean avenue is at the bottom. the firehouse is red of course.
calling lisa baden really early from all over the place. >> it was centered near rockville, so people probably felt that in virginia and pennsylvania. in annapolis and parts of southern maryland, they felt this, maybe even stafford county. >> this is not the first earthquake we have ever had in our region, but they tend to be very minor with very few people feeling them. this 3.6 is much more significant than we are used to. >> is. -- it is. we get one every couple years and they are minor. we get reports, tons of them. this is one of the bigger ones i have seen. >> we did not feel it. some people at the station did. >> i was outside to do our weather segments and i cannot quite feel it. one of our viewers named peggy in middletown, md. woke up her husband to ask what it was anti thought that was the cat jumping onto the bed, but she told him she thought it was really an earthquake. >> we have received funding descriptions, anything from the thought it was a plane crash, to a loud truck driving by, to drilling, because we don't normally thinks earthquake in our area. lisa baden has be
. we have a phoner in right now. they are going to go out there, i'm sorry, lisa, to update us on what's happening out there. they seem to suggest that the passengers, they are on board and they are okay. and hopefully they will be getting on their way back to the intended destination before this stop here. >> yes, indeed. and as far as we are aware, they are all in good shape. they are taking a stride. the train that has been on, and the i electricity. and the train operators, they are keeping them up-to-date on regular announcement. we also have a real supervisor on board going up and down the entire train. this is the six-car train. and he is giving them information and answering questions. >> reporter: lisa, we know this obviously when powerlines come down, there's not a whole lot that metro could do together about it. they are trying to do their best to get the powerlines deactivated. and to get it up and moving. so all these trains, they could keep moving. are you getting any idea on the timeline here? where they -- where are they on this process? >> we're in a holding pattern. w
every ten minutes. >> we go to lisa baden in a moment, but let's start with adam caskey. it feels more aggressive out there. >> dew point at reagan national is 71. that is where the humidity gets oppressive. the humidity had been uncomfortable. now the humidity will be oppressive although the temperature is down. 77 right now in warrenton, 81 in alexandria, in frederick it is 79 degrees. 93 for the high temperature today with a slight chance of late day thundershowers. scattered chance of rain friday night and throughout most of the day on saturday. there is a heat advisory for the immediate metro area from noon until 9:00 p.m.. d.c., arlington, falls church, and alexandria. 105 is what it will feel like this afternoon. >>> everybody is it moving nicely. no problems on the highway. looks good. overnight construction will be out of your way. there's a buckle in the roadway on 395 at glebe road, like a little speed bump in the hov lane. the careful northbound on the way to the pentagon. we will take you to the volume that is still light on 95, 66, looks good in maryland, across the ameri
of showers tonight into tomorrow. now to lisa baden. how is the traffic? ? >>> 95 in virginia, no accidents. 270 looks great. southbound out of frederick into montgomery county, that is closest to us. 95 virginia of fairfax, getting to the pentagon, headlights off in this camera. nothing on the green light or the toll road. looks good on the george washington parkway through broadcreek park as well. back to you. >> thank you. >>> a boy is at children's hospital after being hit by a car in georgetown. if it happened at 33 easst. at wisconsin ave. the boy got ahead of his parents and was not in the crosswalk. police don't know whether the driver will face charges. the child and his parents were visiting from texas. the accident shut down traffic in that area. investigators this morning are trying to find out what caused a house fire in southeast d.c. that killed an elderly woman and her daughter. it broke out friday night at alice on w street. 84-year-old ruby harris was killed. her 59-year-old daughter of dolores died yesterday of injuries. there was a smoke alarm but it did not work. >>> da
thunderstorms. peake advisory take effect at noon. it will feel like 105 today. let's go to lisa baden. >>> build will travel is great, and to the bay bridge is great, and to richmond, nor did a baltimore, and the problems as far edge of the delaware memorial bridge. mass-transit looks fine. no disruption in service. the geico camera will show you university blvd.. back to you. >> thank you. >>> our top story is the heat advisory. temperatures are climbing back to the record territory. the dangerous combination of heat, humidity, and the possibility of colleges has some people dreading the next round of 100-degree weather. brianne carter is live in northwest d.c. >> good morning. a lot of people are saying hyogo again with this brutal heat. we have experienced a number of heat waves this summer. it's on tap today. it is already 78 degrees out here in northwest washington. we have already seen a number of people this morning trying to do their morning exercises. this is the only time they will be able to avoid the humidity and heat as temperatures continue climbing. high heat and humidi
with humidity. off and on range dollars tomorrow, cooler, 83. let's go to lisa baden. >>> 66, 95, 395 off to a good start. nobody's complaining into falls church across the roosevelt bridge. 395, look at the pace of traffic between the beltway and seminary road at duke street. where did everybody go? let's go to maryland. to the outer loop is running a speech at new hampshire ave. we will keep an eye on this side of the building. newschopper 7 will join us in a little while. alison and doug. >> thank you. >>> d.c. police are investigating a double shooting in southeast overnight. one victim shot in the 3500 block of 19th street and the second victim shot in the 3400 block of stanton road. both transported to the hospital and one of them in grave condition. if no suspects or motives. >>> we turn to a major cold war style trade. tens eyes are heading back to moscow in exchange for four people accused of betraying russia. we are learning more about what is going on behind the scenes in all of this. -- 10 spies getting back to moscow. >>> >> the 10 are on the way back to russia in return for
. very good. lisa, are there any provisions for patient/clients that use methadone and medication-assisted therapies in these regulations? methadone comes with a whole system, a whole program system that dictates how much take home and how many times a client has to come into treatment, how often they have to give urinalysis, submit to urinalysis and those sort of things. so methadone in a maintenance regime, especially, would be subject to a lot of regulation. the buprenorphine's available through physician, in- and out-patient setting. so that is not attached to a whole system. and the other medications are usually available as adjuncts and components to full, you would hope, a full continuum of other treatment services. they're not entire treatment magic bullets in and of themselves, and i think that's one of the distortions of information that we have out there. jane, and that's really what i'm getting at is really if a client or patient goes in. it's really the medication-assisted therapy in and of itself, it's not a self-contained component as lisa was mentioning. but really
, but lisa was shaken to the core. >> i was shocked. i couldn't believe that the deadliest war since world war ii was going on, and i never even heard of it. >> reporter: hundreds of thousands of women and children, raped, tortured, killed. >> there was one woman's story in particular that really struck me. she was told, "you are like an animal. even if i killed you, you would not be missed." so i felt like i needed to find some simple way to just send the opposite message. >> reporter: so she organized "run for congo women," raising thousands for her african sisters for job training and education. in 007, she went to meet them -- >> oh, my god! >> reporter: -- and discovered how much it meant that someone cared. >> they would carry around the letters that we had sent them, like it was their most prized possession. >> reporter: one was this mother of five. >> this is jenna rose. my sister whose village was attacked. her husband was killed in front of her. her wheel was killed. and they cut her off leg. she has a prosthetic leg. >> reporter: suddenly, lisa's priorities changed. she broke of
, lisa bloom, founder of the bloom law firm and a cbs legal analyst. tammy haddad, you were larry's first executive producer. how did he make the transition from nice guy, non-threatening host, to nice guy, non-threatening interviewer of presidents and white house candidates? >> well, i don't view him as that non-threatening. just because his attitude and demeanor wasn't threatening, it didn't mean he didn't get the story out and he didn't talk to people and get something out of them that wasn't out there before. you know, it's all how you look at it. let's go back to what was going on at the time. cable news was young. the idea that people would come on shows other than on sunday mornings to talk about real issues, it just didn't exist. i mean, people weren't coming on tv in prime time, congressmen, senators. what larry did is he made that all palatable because he was a friend and he was everyman. >> and people forget now how revolutionary that seemed at the time. okay. hollywood, california, hello. lisa bloom. the show had a weird alchemy. just on the anniversary week he talks to presid
york, blogger keli goff and in los angeles, lisa bloom, founder of the bloomfirm.com and cbs legal analyst. david peril this started when your reporters got a tip that mel gibson filed restraining order against his girlfriend. your reporters knocked on her door and what happened? >> we broke the story that mel filed receipt straining order under seal. we knocked on oksana's door we asked her what is going on and she said now mel's playing dirty. from that point on, radar online started doing investigative reporting and found out that to oksana filed the first restraining order. that opened the door to this huge mess between them which is now resulted in a police investigation, criminal inquiry into domestic violence and a dcfs investigation into how the children are treated in the home. >> david, did you pay for these tapes, feetors to anything related to this story? >> we have not paid a dime for the tapes. this is all the result of good investigative reporting and has been one exclusive after another, as you know, if you have been following the story. >> lisa bloom, why are we no
is lindsay lohan's father. he was in the courtroom today. he will be with us tonight. lisa bloom is his attorney. and we, as well, welcome addiction expert, dr. drew pin ski, the host of "celebrity rehab" on vh-1. here's lindsey in court, hours ago. >> in terms of going more than once in a week, some people -- i know that i was ordered to go once a week and i wasn't -- you know, i wasn't missing the classes just to hang out or to do anything like that i was working, mostly in -- i was working with children. it wasn't a vacation. it wasn't some sort of a joke. and i respect your order and i have been taking it seriously. and i appreciate the program has done so much to help me finish early because i wanted to make sure that i would come back here making you happy and the court system and show that i meant everying that -- everying that put into t and going more than once a week, i couldn't do that only because i couldn't worked next week, i figured i knew and i was still in compliance if i did three in a week or two in a week it would make up the fact that i had to work the next week, i
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